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with static] [crisp recording of jazz music] (narrator) music and technology have always been closely intertwined. as instrument production, sound recording, and the means of distribution have changed, so has the world's music. [sticks clacking] [cultural music montage] (slobin) technology has become quite decisive for world music-making since the advent of the industrial age in a few key ways. one is the creation of new instrument types that simply couldn't be built before. the modern piano depends on high steel techniques that just simply weren't available until a certain point in the 19th century. instruments like the modern saxophone, the modern flute-- these are all high-tech in a 19th century way. [screeching, reverberating cymbal crash] another way in which technology has become decisive is in the invention of sound reproduction. it simply was the case that before about 1890, music vanished into the air. you had to remember the way somebody played something that you heard once in your life because you would never hear that again. once you could reproduce that sound, you could s
. the book is the new digital age. eric schmidt is a software engineer by bringing, was chief technology officer at sun microsystems, ceo of novell. he has, for those of us who love the digital age, even the oldest delays as well as the new digital age, yes a nice distinction of having worked in the two coolest places, bell labs in the park, which were the places that back in the old days when corporation said wonderful retreats to places like that, helped invent some of the great things of the digital age from the transistor to the graphical user interface. he became ceo of google and has been a longtime friend. thank you for being here. jerry cohen, growing up i think he had a travel log. when he was a graduate student he went wandering around starting in the arabian peninsula. very palestinian refugee camps and wrote a great book. it really put him at the intersection of youth culture, geopolitics to nanotechnology. in a very smart move, two secretaries of state had him on policy planning while appointed by secretary rice. and then one of the few, if only people reappointed or read up
that it is an inspiration to all of us. i am the chairman of the sandy hook promise technology committee to reduce gun violence. we are a committee composed of technology experts. spanning hardware and often wear and interprize applications and internet technology and gun safety technologies. we came together right after the tragic shootings in newtown to support the needs of the sandy hook promise and i am proud to announce today, the sandy hook innovation challenge. this is a program that will offer an incentive prize to the most promising new ideas. the mechanics of the mies are still being worked out. but here today, i want to issue a call nationwide, call, to the most innovative new ideas. and ask people to who ves ideas to log on to the sandy hook promise website and that is sandy hook promise, all one word,.org. it is intended to dove tail with the government and also to expand the scope of that beyond the areas that the government's efforts will cover. this will result in the most rapid and thorough exploration of new innovations that will help us reduce gun violence and reduce gun violence ag
at the policy implications of emerging technology. before getting us started, i want to say what you're planning this event a few months ago, i thought how appropriate we are doing that's. turns out i was wrong by a day. tomorrow is the official commemoration of the end of world war ii, at least in europe. the reason i thought that was appropriate was because obviously no other conflict has so altered the nature of warfare and particularly the way to disguise them became lethal to populations in a way it never had them before. also, world war ii of course has the pit mines the way in which warfare alters technologies but then come back home. that is one of the themes we are going to explore today that there's a broad fascination, a technology evolved tremendously in large measure to the mobilization and the conflicts overseas and the application of this technology for domestic uses. people are naturally unsettled by that, but there's also opportunity this technology affords them that is another aspect we are going explore today, not just the pitfalls and dangers that concerns, but the opportunit
schmidt is a software engineer by upbringing, was chief technology officer with microsystems and the ceo of novell. he has for those of us who love the digital age and even the old digital age as well as the new digital age, he has a nice -- of having worked at the labs and xerox park places back in the old days when corporations had wonderful retreats for places like that, helped invent some of the great things for the digital age from the transistor to the graphic user interface. he became the ceo of google and is now the executive chairman of google and it's been a long time friend of the aspen institute. thank you for being here, eric. jared cohen, jared growing up when he was a student and graduate student went wandering around iran. god knows they have got that visa. >> they wondered the same thing. >> that's right. he went to palestinian refugee camps and saw children of the jihad. it put him in the intersection of youth culture, geopolitics and technology and in a very smart move to secretaries of state have jared on the policy planning and state appointed by condoleezza rice and
-age technology comes down to earth, es irealri econsare numbered,sof our ew thatoon there won't beenoughasi. are e propts ofoom correct? is has been america's century. giant steps of economic growth ha taken us om the auto age giant steps of eto thepace age our real gross national product has increased tenfold. our al income per person has tripled. can we keep up the pace? wi the help of anast richard gill we'll examine at question othe improvement in our standard of living caied to oueconomic growth since 1900. average woers enjoy three times as many goods. alofs because ofng increase the engine of growth 70 years agoin the auto. how did it begin? why was it successfu turn of the century autos were playthings of t rich. their puose was t whol clear.ry autos peaps they were stin static pos. certainly, auto industry growth was static. doze of models designed and produced differently-- e culminationof9tceury . with buyers like astors, vanderbis, e culminationof9tceury . whitneys, and winthrops setting the fashion, $5,000 a car-- $50,000 in today's dollars-- seemed nothing extraordinary. in ac
. that is why we are here today. i would like to thank lawn and all of our technology leaders for exporting one of our top, in fact, it is the city's major asset. our spirit of innovation. and launching into a national issue thatdemands immediate attention and it effects cities in every community across our nation. thank you for joining us this morning for this announcement, and i would at this time like to introduce the founder of the sandy hook promise, mr. tim macrus. >> good morning, my name is... we had a little bit of a logistical change and my name is lee show and i am the co-founder of the sandy hook promise and a member of the executive committee and thank you mayor lee for taking the time out of your busy schedule to join us. and the mayor knows the primary responsible of the government is to keep the citizens safe and thank you all for being here. i would like to start with a little background on sandy hook, promise and who we are and what we are determined to do and why we are here today. to understand the devastation of december 14th, the shootings and origins of sandy hook promise
in the second grade level. you can find out more about that. the second piece is around internet technology. and all classrooms will be upgraded and that some schools have certify wireless to run a classroom of thirty ipads but to among that district up graitd it would be an investment as well. we also learned it's still hard-wired for the internet activity. next is around the new student nutrition process. we've heard the benefits of enabling families about the lunch program. we've leaders about the item student system and it will be more effective how we store data within the system. we learned maybe at one school or principle will have about thirty different programs and this is a movement toward that effectiveness. another significant clank in increase around the capacity is in the technology personnel. and this is enabled the school to double the staff and how do we implement upgrades to those new systems. we do know that between 2008 and 2011 and have an increase in technology overall. we want to. to the attention to attendance. and why kind of software that addresses student attendan
to be your base you can relax absorb the culture and create. and you can look for us to be a technology hub going forward and we have never been followers. and have always been leaders. it's a very unique place and a great place to live. i relax by driving through and gatherings and reliving great memorize of being a kid in oakland and then i may end up just parking around little grand lake theatre and drive down and take a look at the paramount and so if there is a play that is happening and so the first thing that i tell people is go to jack land square and you will be surprised that we have a square and so shore line and it is the it could be the giving of great say food and go see things that inspire me about oakland is again it's ability to change. for every think that you would every say negative about oakland, i can say ten positives we are our own city. oakland to know it, is to love it.. >> (applause) all right. so thank you mayor khan and now we have for san francisco coming up and to sso to welcome mayor lee welcome kristine row wish senator vice senior vice president of ser
we signaled from our technology company that is they were telling us that our payroll tax was a job-killing effort here that we had to change it. what we went ahead and fixed and it and got it done and after the dishandling of the redevelopment towards find a lasting solution to fund affordable house and is did that with the creation of affordable housing fund 30 million-dollar a year for the next 30 years to build affordable housings and to insentive eyes builders to get more housing on their sites and and invite police and firefighters into an emergency responders commute in san francisco to hmm with the down payments of the first too time home buyers efforts we were asked to vest? our neighborhood park and is streets and we did just that with our million dollar general obligation bond to build and construct more open space most importantly, we put san franciscans back to work and we have a growing economy and we have invested in our city. so the year of 20 if we will, was about getting everything done. and when we did that, we were complimented by an unemployment rate that w
technological and political factors are leading to the kind of militarization of terrorists and insurgent groups around the world today. so i will talk about geopolitical factors specifically this notion of a new world order, sometimes referred to as t unipolar era in which one superpower predominates. this has drastically change the security environment within which terrorists operate. after that i will talk about new technology and how it can be effectively utilized by small terrorist groups and lone wolves . then i will look at some case studies coming including the american extreme-right, the radical environmentalist movement, the anti globalization movement, and radical islam. next, i will talk about the implications of this leaderless resistance trend and weapons of mass destruction. after that, i will discuss the characteristics of the new face of terrorism and why it is moving in the direction of leaderless resistance. then i will talk about some recent examples. first, i will discuss the the case in norway and after that will talk a little bit about chris border and finally recapping my
and his administration that we've seen such technology growth, employment and vitality in this city. we've seen that here through incubation and more importantly at this particular juncture we are attracting companies from silicone valley and the entire world to be a must be location for companies that want to compete globally. it's under the mayor's watch in my view that has seen silicone valley the highest tech nation in the world. so we at kilroy we fully agree and support the mayor's approach and he's creative in incredible effectiveness in leaded the country. he's succeeded in instilling the very highest level of industrial confidence and instrumental in attracting the world leading accommodation like work force.com and he's doing everything to ensure this city is a place to work and live. here at kilroy we worked really hard to make 350 mission an important milestone in its progress. we do that by trying to provide a stimulating place to work and in addition to the landscape and something that is leading edge and sustainability. we are honored to mark it's beginning and particular
of technology in computing. there is so much discussion about where this idea is going, but i know the future of technology is invested in. the cloud, we all know that and we know the greatest companies are there to support this. well, in addition to being great employers and having great vision, i want to thank kilroy and sales force for also being great attribute -- contributors to our society. they are contribute to go -- contribute -ing to make our city great. it's not just doing a great process, it's also sharing the vision that we are participating in building a great society and you should see more and more of the philanthropic goals. this is what makes me happy not only to be here because even though we are within a half mile of 300,000 jobs from a half mile of this center, we know this is job creating, but we also know the people who work here want a great city to be in and want to contribute to a quality of life and build the great events program and where there is a gap, where people are struggling, you have benny hang with his wife to contribute to great hospitals, special progr
in legislation and it might be scientific changes and it might be technology changes. so, our main goal at this point is to say, this is something that needs attention and needs focus. here it is. so where are the issues and what can we do to work on that together. and again, we are hoping that this innovation initiative, this is not just about gun safety, this is about mental health, this is about other technologies that can help with school safety. so certainly we think that it is broad enough to look at all of those. >> i know that one of you said that this was a marathon and not a sprint, do you have a time frame maybe of telling us publicly about your first really good idea? are we talking about weeks or months or something that is going to go on for over several years? >> well, the things are going to happen very soon. things are going to happen very late. we are going to have efforts that evolve over time. from a marathon perspective, when you look at cultural change, you look at society change that is generational. this could be 20, 30 years, this could be similar to how we deal
of the story. >> regulators here are working on a wide array of technology issues. >> there are not any limits on . >> warn buffet has made millions by investing in the things he knows and loves. but what does he think of high frequency trading and software? we spoke with the man himself earlier this morning. good to see you, becky. >> good to see you, too. you know this conversation, it actually began here in omaha back on friday. >> spend enormous sums of trying to get speed of transmission. that's a millionth of a second or thousandth of a second. it's not contributing anything. >> i don't think trading in and out of the market with high frequency makes sense for most peop people. >> you don't have any problems with this. you did not get burned by the flash crash. their advice is buy and hold. >> with me is one of the bigger players. his firm trades one to two billion shares a day. that's why he is involved with the high frequency traders. he runs in exchange. people in the united states have no idea how this works. bill, you heard what warren buffet just said. that it adds nothing to capit
. they have access to modern technology. they have social networking. they have smart phones. they have the internet and the use of technology then allows them to access questionnaires about their substance use, to participate in social networking support groups, and to link up with electronic health records or their counselors and to have online counseling if they're reluctant to go to face-to-face counseling. so technology offers a great deal of promise that young people are more comfortable with and use on a regular basis. so this is a revolutionary time for our youth and we hope to take advantage of the technological advances to promote recovery. [music playing] where's mom? did she forget me? i wonder what happened to her. what if i get left here? drugs and alcohol may make you forget your problems for a moment, but that's not all you forget. my mother worked hard to be in recovery and i love her for that. for drug and alcohol treatment for you or someone you love, call 1-800-662-help. brought to you by the u.s. department of health and human services. i think one of the keystones
to innovation. >>> 13 years ago, i like all of you started a company. i started in i-ti a technology company in the 1.0 world. it was a company that created technology to connect citizens better with government * . i ran it for almost nine years. and when i was elected to office four years ago, i was unfortunately more surprised than i wanted to be about how far behind san francisco government was. this was very 2008, 2009. with you i'm really proud of the leaps and bounds we have taken as a city * . i was proud in 2010 to help move forward legislation to really bring together city departments to work in a coordinated way with our committee on information technology. to help create a chief information officer position for the city. i was also proud to work with then mayor newsome in passing the first generation of open data legislation that we have. but as our civil grand jury in june pointed out, our i-t in san francisco is still in need of a culture shock. and this is where all of us come in today. we have 200 data sets that have already been put out there, but by and large the data sets p
technologies with your help and those of your colleagues, we will make a front-line agents more effective and provide them with help that they need to be more successful in a cost-effective way. one specific thing i have seen firsthand is that an aircraft without an advanced radar system on board to help detect illegal activity on the ground is of very little value. far too many of the aircraft were deployed in support of the border patrol are not fitted with cameras are sensors that have been proven effective. last week i visited a place where find three different types of helicopters and only one of those is out with the kind of technologies. yet the two allies and ineffective. we have to be smarter than this. by comparison, in arizona i sign inexpensive single engine airplane that had been fitted with an advanced infrared radar camera system which had proven to be extremely effective and inexpensive to operate. however, the border patrol has 16 more of these aircraft that don't have any advanced sensors on board that i barely used. in fact, they are almost worthless. we need to fix tha
: in terms of water supply, wastewater, stormwater development -- these are independent technologies. but what came first, most often, was a water supply system. the basic system is essentially the same as we used back in the 19th century. and in some cases, some of the same pipes. grusheski: philadelphia was the first american city to develop a water system and to take on as a municipal responsibility water delivery to all of its citizens. when william penn laid out the city, he actually chose a spot of land that had a lot of groundwater. however, by 1730, 30,000 people lived within the first seven blocks of philadelphia, next to the delaware river. well, 30,000 people caused filth in the city and polluted their water sources. the groundwater was not potable. and in one year, 1/6 of the population died of yellow fever. now, they didn't know at the time that yellow fever was carried by mosquitoes. but the health issue was major in that first movement to build a water system. narrator: so they set out to find the cleanest source of water. although the majority of philadelphia's water
in the economic success of our city. the role of technology and rolling out of health care reform, challenges all of us. how do we get good, healthy citizens and programs out there to do it? a lot of good conversations, no longer negative about what you didn't do to me, but what we can do together to investment in each other? i would like a budget that reflects that. >> thank you so much, and i am barbara taylor with k cbs radio and thank you all for joining us. if you have comments come out to one of the mayor's budget town hall meetings or drop him at line at his email mayoredwinlee@sfgov.org. thank you. >> i have been a cable car grip for 21 years. i am a third generation. my grand farther and my dad worked over in green division for 27. i guess you could say it's blood. >> come on in. have a seat. hold on. i like it because i am standing up. i am outside without a roof over my head and i see all kinds of people. >> you catch up to people you know from the past. you know. went to school with. people that you work with at other jobs. military or something. kind of weird. it's a small word, y
francisco for court instructs the jury technology is a one-stop shop. >>> the other thing that becomes very special is [inaudible] there is nowhere else go from here. . (applause) let me conclude with a little bit of sports and that is to say that, we are just about in spring training, world champions san francisco. also we are putting a bid together for super bowl 50, or 51 whichever one they will take, i'm be happy with that, yes, you know, we have got world baseball series coming in in march, in the at&t park, we have america's cup 55 days of sailing coming in the summer charles schwab cup in october and now, we are getting ready potentially to have more international sporting ebbs that really come to compliment what we do not just in san francisco but for the whole bay area and i want to suggest to you that we have an opportunity to do that through the one s f program that we created to sustain all of the theater we are doing to make sure we do it right with your help. and i'll say to you're to you and i think i have said this in some other circles, knowing when we were at the
you said. it sounds like you're like a luddite, a guy who doesn't like technology. you have to use the tech. don't let the tech use you, my friend. >> there you go. i mean, if we could have our technologies conform to our lives rather than continually trying to optimize human beings to our technology we'd be in a lot better shape. >> stephen: what's better than this? this is the now-now. the now-now is technology. and if you're not using the technology right now you're not in the now-now, you're in the then. >> i think the technology is in the then. you and i are in the now-now. the tweeting, facebook just happened. the big data engine is looking at what just happened. they're not really here with us in human time. >> stephen: what if this thing were talking like whatever we call this right now, what if all of that in human history was just to kill time until the i-phone got here? okay. if you can't do this with me when i'm on the toilet but my i-phone can entertain me in the men's room. this is my friend. you know what i'm talking about. >> i do know. i do. >> stephen: checking my
. there are more sustainable and more appealing. it's the demand of our business and it's technology. thank you. >> thank you. next speaker. >> good morning. i want like to share with you our experience as the airport concession of the 1 hundred and 60 airs of the airports. all of us have making and this works to the bin their protected indeed on the down side but they also share in the upside and it comes from an upswing in the economy or over the long term of working together with argue airport partners. we will xheerg some of them using advances in technology. and it's indeed producing results. we're xhooert from static to the digital do some of our best located signs we have revenue changes. we can't anticipate today what the current technology allows for revenue that's why we thought that $10 million making was too high we can't participate with the technology by not having a participant who pace rent the airport is depriving it's from the pay. we are happy to participate in the new solicitation that will make the city benefit in the future. thank you >> thank you very much. thank you.
technology such as drones which actually kill people, a lot of people died in afghanistan. support this, and then we all understand what you mean when you talk about strengthening the european element of nato. it's quite simple for anyone who looks at the state of the defense. natoments to be -- nato wants to be able to decide what crisis to intervene in, and when they don't see fit to take action, leave it to the europeeps. i pick up what you said about supplying planes in flight. we talk of cooperation, but there's none because of the clashes of interest amongst nato imperialist powers, and, obviously, the united states will use its leverage in nato. nothing can change in nato unless washington gives the nod. it's also clear that when the united states applies the brakes, or if one of the members applies the breaks, france, then the united states will say, oh, well, we don't want to intervene. let the europeans do it. .. >> translator: you were very brief, very concise. i'll try to do the same. three specific questions. colleagues have are detached on this pooling and sharing or defen
to be with the talented and with oakland being the liberator and home of the -- technology in general and thriving arts and cutting edge innovation in general in areas we really have the talent here in the bay area and i think that is critical and also, i think we are looking at investors internationally and frankly at an -- promising a lot of our time to chinese investors and really an international economy but we are looking at not just across the country but to invest and -- in the bay area and it's not goal of -- 50% there and to ed we are a region and many of these companys are going to be make this horizontal and vertical -- chinese investors in the entire bay area and so they have to have it's a different game. and you know, texans have to live there. the reality is that this is one of the most beautiful places with the best whrr and -- [inaudible] company that is going to for tech assistance on your software and you get somebody in india well they are actually -- because oakland they are putting a call center in oakland to get a quicker turn around and -- in many languages and that is an inno
in new technologies. we have to speak about several hundred criminals that are organized worldwide by the internet. 36,000 transactions in less than 10 hours, so there must be a lot of people involved. >> it is just not a technical feat, then. it is quite an organizational feet, isn't it? what can banks due to better protect themselves from this kind of attack? >> actually, it is a technology question. we have to talk about security and technology used at two levels. it was credit card fraud, and in a lot of countries, credit cards are used without a secure element. if you see a little chip in your credit card, that is the secure element. a lot of foreign credit cards are only with a magnet strike, which is a very insecure technology. on the other hand, service providers seem not to have been aware of the hacks that have been made on their systems. >> you suggest that if you have a little chip on your credit card, you are probably a little bit safer from this kind of attack, and it is in fact only the banks that have been making big losses, but should be worried in the long term? >
highlights a person a technology visionary the only female cofounder of a semi conductor company. she got the company to be one of the top semi conductor companies in the world. >> this is marvelous company and interested me. >> in the male dominated tech world of mobile computing and networking. her business acumen made some of marvel technology group most strategic partnerships. the global powerhouse has grown to 7800 employees in 18 countries. almost all of us are touched by their technology each day. >> when we started the company and we thought up long term and thought up, we want to do innovation, develop products that can add value to make the world a better place. >> she is a driving force in expanding access to technology in the developing world. she is often an ambassador of opportunity between the united states and china, especially in the areas around education and green technology. >> the world is globally connected. china, even though i live there 33 years and two-thirds of my life is in the u.s. >> she is a thoughtful and compassionate leader that combines hard work and fam
this project to an amazing legal footing. the technology network in san jose who made this a crucial project. i want to call out a thanks to or tactical team. we know how to make it small, not over 150 feet in the air. we have a studio, zone engineering and i have to say thanks to hmr who has been a rock star and dilyon this is happening. an extremely talented project. thank you all. i also want to just take a moment to really acknowledge that while leo and i have done a lot of things m in this world, we would not be able to do it alone. there is only one person responsible for this project and that is executive director of the arts. luminarias. i can go on and on. i think i will throughout the night. do know that she's a special person and this entire community owes her a debt of gratitude. i want to thank leo and his family for bringing the level of artistic integrity for this work that somehow slipped through the progress of a work of contemporary art parallel in art history. it has everything to do with leo and our interpretations with our discussion and that one minute that transformed ho
sleeping? just wanted to check and make sure that we were on schedule. the fit technology of its kind... mom and dad, i have great news. is now providing answerfamilies need. siemens. answers. >> we're going to start the day with obamacare. question, is it constitutional. is it a constitutional right, more to the point. congresswoman sheila jackson lee says yes, it certainly should be. here is the congresswoman. >> what should be continuously emphasized, as the president's leadership on one single point, that although health care was not listed per se in the constitution, it should be a constitutional right. >> all right. she says, it should be be a constitutional right. maybe ms. lee is playing defense with obamacare under attack, she defends it by making it a right. you cannot repeal or take away a right. of course, the question stands, is health care a privilege or a right. that sounds like a question for judge napolitano and he'll talk about it in the next hour. another black eye on carnival cruise line. two passengers are missing on the australia coast. they're believed to have
of the living with physical illness from the competing forces of culture, social norms, and technology that surrounds patients. this was a social history as activism as it is a social history of disease because it was equally hard to tease out advancements in treatment and research from the patients and advocates that taught tirelessly for them. it is a chronological book that focuses on post world war ii america, which was a time of, quote, irresistible progress, between antibioctoberrics and vaccinations, we had control over acute, infectious diseases and thought we were a step away from curing everything that ailed us. at this point, we were living long enough, we were not dying from commune diseases, that chronic disease emerged as a public health priority. as you heard in the introduction, i'm a lifelong patient myself, and these experiences informed the writing of this book. i have a rare genetic respiratory disease, which is a mouthful, so people just say pcd, if they say it at all, as well as other chronic illnesses and teach writing for the health sciences at north eastern and
was implementing technology that would enable us to check those documents quickly and make sure that somebody was secure. that's license plate readers, and the primary systems. the implementation of that this hundreds of much of dollars but it dramatically change the border. we now query over 90% of all people crossing the land border. we have reduced fraudulent document attempts. we've increased arrests and to increase security without slowing down the traffic. >> let me quick move on because the want to ask one more basic question. when secretary napolitano was before us very early, two years ago, i asked her, you have enough resources? what would it cost to secure the border? she said she had enough resources. i'm not quite sure of that, so i don't know, is it a matter of resources? secondly, have you ever been tasked with the job of saying this is what we need to do to secure the border? come up with a plan to if we need more offense, how many miles of fence we have to build, this is how high it needs to be, this is how it needs to be constructed. this is how many boots we need on the gro
and eventual ambition above all else. a society lost in instant technology that empowers us to leverage our skills as never before, but also allows us to retreat from the world. the result is that we sometimes forget the larger bonds we share as one american family. but it is still out there. all the time. every day. especially when we need it most. just look at the past year. when a hurricane struck our mightiest city, and a factory exploded in a small town in texas, we saw citizenship. when bombs went off in boston and when a malevolent spree of gunfire visited a movie theater, , aemple, an ohio high school first grade classroom in connecticut, we saw citizenship. of darkestrmath tragedy, we have seen the american spirit at its brightest. we have seen the petty divisions of color and class and creed replaced by a united urge to help each other. we have seen courage and compassion, a sense of civic duty and a recognition, we are not a collection of strangers, we are bound to one another by a set of ideals and laws and commitments. and a deep devotion to this country that we love. and th
they want to see this technology get in the hands of hezbollah in lebanon. so this is a very tricky situation for the israelis. >> as the general points out, tricky for the israelis. when we think about the strategy of this really intricate chess board. the pieces that are moving when israel is saying it was only attacking arms from getting to hezbollah, iran, using syria as a way to funnel those arms. as we take a macro look, it looks as if you don't know who is friends with whom to move forward. >> that's the situation. clearly, what you saw with israel and what they did with syria is really, used to think there is one more battle in a long running shadow conflict that israel has been fighting with iran and vice versa. it will be incredibly complicated. if you look at it with the united states, it increases it even more. we saw mccain talking about carrying out this air strike maybe indicates that the syrian air strikes are not as dangerous as we thought. so the president has been very reluctant to get pulled into this. despite the call to see more engagement, he still stayed on t
and security issues to manufacturing and commerce. is this breakthrough technology going to change life as we know it? how long before our society can just lit al rally print anything we want and need? here with more is the former fbi agent bill daly. welcome back to the show. can you really print a weapon? >> well, they actually have. it's been talk about for awhile, melissa, you know, printing, opposeto what people think, putting out a piece of paer, this is not a printer like that. it using materials like plastic-type materials, and carves out the component pieces that are great for wonderful things like in the medical industry, creating pieces of heart valves and other things that they need, but look at the opposite side, and the clip where now they talk about making guns out of this. melissa: seems like if you buy this printer, you could create an army in an arsenal, what a lot of people talk about. obviously, it is the printer that costs a fortune, but over time, it could cost less, and maybe it's worth spending a fortune if you want to arm yourself without people necessarily knowing. i
, take a look. even though technology is actually one of the laggards here. up just about 4.75 on nasdaq. we are looking at wins there as well. and the standard & poor's 500 index, also at the high right here with a gain of 0.5%, bill. >> i think we're going to bob pisani, yes? what do you think? 15,000, is this the day? >> we passed it on an intraday basis back on friday, but sell in may, so far, take a look at the dow. we're up 1.25% so far in the month of may. now, remember, last may, last year, we were down overall for the month. so far, we're doing pretty darn good here. maria's right, people look at the sectors, energies, materials, industrials, these are the cyclicals that have been powering us forward for the last week and a half, again, positive, and the techs are having a break. what's weighing on the dow are the techs. so hewlett, microsoft, cisco were all weak. ibm is up. but, boy, apple's been up 17% in the last couple of weeks. google's been really strong. so all these high-flying techs are starting to take a little bit of a break. that's certainly not surprising. how about
states that say, you cannot own a firearm. i see a world where technology says that you will pretty much be able to have whatever you want. >> are you worried about the kinds of people who will be using this technology? >> i recognize that a tool may be used to harm other people. that is what it is. that is a gun. i do not think that is a reason to not do it. >> with this successful test and the aim to make this gun as easy to replicate as possible, 3-d printing is already on the radar of law enforcement agencies around the world. this gun is legal in the u.s., but at the european police office headquarters, analysts are closely tracking developments. >> criminals are still going to be able to access weapons and guns more is fully off-line. but some of these risks will emerge. , forcould include instance, sectors of society that have not traditionally been able to get hold of weapons, like younger people. >> 3-d printing has been hailed as the future of manufacturing. with all technology, along with benefits come potential dangers. bbc news, austin, texas. >> a lot of questions about new
. and learn how technology is changing the world of forecasting. >>> san francisco bay area is highly vulnerable to natural hazards like earthquakes, wildfires and severe weather. so we have created one place for you to find all the resources and tips you need to be prepared. visit abc7news.com/prepare norcal and learn how you can keep you and your family safe. >> climate changes seems to have come upon us so suddenly, even though they were telling us 30 years and 40 years ago we could expect the weather conditions we have seen globally in the last five to ten years. it was five years ago because what human beings were putting in the atmosphere we could expect these climb changes. we are seeing seeing more frequent and extreme storms. >> being a communicator, you want to be fair and open. you don't want to worry people or scare people. you know people are smart. they know about their weather. they know about their climate. they know that it is changing. >> certainly on the global scale you have these temperatures rising over the past few decades. there is no question about it. the num
new technology and is it going to go farther to the point that we're not even using things like conventional postal service anymore? >> that is ght. that is a great question, because to be competing in the 21st century, the public and those that are using the smartest tools to communicate and to send information across, we should in government be doing the same thing. having said that, we have a huge bureaucracy. we have 26,000 employees and they need training. we have systems in place that have been very protective between departments and so they built barriers, so what they got their funding to investment in their systems, they didn't necessarily share in that. because other departments were on different budgeting and so forth. so we created over a long period of history of government evolvement in san francisco very thick walls that need to be broken down. board president david chiu and i are workinvery hard to instill in our department of technology an information e a collaborat all the different it sections whether it's the airport or muni or dpw or 311, and we have got t
and technology and the rations. in addition to 2012, numerous conspiracists run the world including those owned by the united states government continued to be targeted by intrusions, some of which appear to be attributable directly to government and military organizations. connell: there has been plenty of speculation, plenty of reports from outside groups saying that might be the fact that the u.s. government basically point a finger at the chinese government is new. what do you think the significance of it is? >> it signifies the u.s. is ready to publicly signal to the regina that it is time for international diplomacy. there are dozens of countries, about 20 in all with this infrastructure, but the allies. connell: you are right, there are other players in this, but the number-one and number two economy is the world going at it in cyberspace. it hasn't changed that relationship. even if you know that is in the background, economically and everything else must change your relationship. >> they're heavily invested in the u.s., but the fact of the matter is the u.s. is more concerned with othe
abouty)vñ th challenge. it's about this mismatch of global challenge. particularly in stem technology and tell me education. we have people around the world that's educated stem educated people and we have places like silicon valley where there's a deficit. >> it's 11 hours, it's going to be turbulent. some of them will want to nap. i don't know. it sowns very cool but very gimmi gimmicky, do you expect they will come up to a solution to this problem? >> yeah, i think you>svve to think about this environment. it's going to be a really unique environment. how often do you get to go on plane and not having to watch a movie and eat peanuts. you'll get to interact with everybody else. >> this is a charter. you have 100 people on a 747. >> they've got to plane to themselves. >> plenty of leg space. >> plenty of wandering around. this is not a sitting down flight. this is getting around. >> will you have a few media people on board? >> sure. we would love for you to come with us. >> there's this culture, this idea of doing this. i was lucky enough to be invited one year. you can have brilli
technology of its kind... mom and dad, i have great news. is now providing answers families need. siemens. answers. you get 5% back, on everything. everything. everything. everything. everything. everything. everything? [ all ] everything? yup! with the new staples rewards program you get 5% back on everything. everything? everything. [ male announcer ] the new staples rewards program. get free shipping and 5% back on everything your business needs. that was easy. [ laughter ] ♪ [ female announcer ] each one of us is our own boss. ♪ and no matter where you are in life, ask your financial professional how lincoln financial can help you take charge of your future. ♪ >>> welcome back to the "closing bell." frank bisignano was the co-chief operating officer at jpmorgan, part of jamie dimon's inner circle. but on april 29th, he became the ceo of firstdata cooperation. one of the largest payment processing companies in the world. he joins me now to talk about his plans for the firstdata new opportunity and of course about his time at jpmorgan and the industry right now. good to see you, f
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